1 "Go, go quickly," the old man urged him.
2 Each man in the hunt knew his business, his place, what he had to do.
3 I know that no better man than he exists, and I am calm and contented now.
4 In front rode a fresh-looking, handsome old man with a large gray mustache.
5 He had that common sense of a matter-of-fact man which showed him what he ought to do.
6 This person was a gray-bearded old man in a woman's cloak, with a tall peaked cap on his head.
7 But ready as she was to take the smallest speck for the image of a man or of a coffin, she saw nothing.
8 Her brother Petya was upstairs too; with the man in attendance on him he was preparing fireworks to let off that night.
9 Nicholas sent the man to call Natasha and Petya to him, and rode at a footpace to the place where the whips were getting the hounds together.
10 Though Daniel was not a big man, to see him in a room was like seeing a horse or a bear on the floor among the furniture and surroundings of human life.
11 Nicholas, not stopping to talk to the man, asked his sister and Petya to wait for him and rode to the spot where the enemy's, Ilagin's, hunting party was.
12 If man could find a state in which he felt that though idle he was fulfilling his duty, he would have found one of the conditions of man's primitive blessedness.
13 Well, you see, first I thought that Rugay, the red hound, was like Uncle, and that if he were a man he would always keep Uncle near him, if not for his riding, then for his manner.
14 Having ridden up to Nicholas, Ilagin raised his beaver cap and said he much regretted what had occurred and would have the man punished who had allowed himself to seize a fox hunted by someone else's borzois.
15 Fallen man has retained a love of idleness, but the curse weighs on the race not only because we have to seek our bread in the sweat of our brows, but because our moral nature is such that we cannot be both idle and at ease.
16 The wolf paused, turned its heavy forehead toward the dogs awkwardly, like a man suffering from the quinsy, and, still slightly swaying from side to side, gave a couple of leaps and with a swish of its tail disappeared into the skirt of the wood.
17 The facts were that Ilagin, with whom the Rostovs had a quarrel and were at law, hunted over places that belonged by custom to the Rostovs, and had now, as if purposely, sent his men to the very woods the Rostovs were hunting and let his man snatch a fox their dogs had chased.
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